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Vol. IX 

Andrews - Greenough House 

House Description and History by Morris Thayer from "House Beautiful" 

Occupants of House 

Andrews - Greenough House 

French Genealogical Lines 

George E. French Family 

Andrews - French Line 

"The Angel Gabriel" from Hubbard's History of New England 

Lt. John Andrews House in Essex Mass. 

The Andrews Family by Miss Nellie Grace Taylor 

Zacheus Green House in Pigeon Cove, Mass. 

The Stone House, date from Allen Chamberlain 

Andrews - Stimson Genealogy 

Andrews Family in Essex, Mass, 

Ensign William (4) Andrews Family 

Solomon (5) 

Capt. Abraham (6) 

Edmund (6) 

Issachar (6) 

Nehemiah (6) 

Jeremiah Andrews Line 

Isaac Andrews in Hillsborough, N.H. 

Lt. Ammi (6) in Hillsborough, N.H. 
The Mill Stones from Page Brook Mill 
The Old Time Miller, from History of Lowell 
Page Genealogy 



37 Illustrations 



- J"J ' L3>- 



ANDREWS-GREENOUGH HOUSE 
Off Maple Street 



Historical Statement 
French Genealogy 
Andrews Genealogy 
Page Brook Mill Stone6 
Page Genealogy 



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PioUff-apt by P°ul J. Wibtt 




THE TRANQUIL BEAUTY OF A NEW ENGLAND FARMSTEAD 

An ancient elm tree shades the doorway of this old farmhouse 
which is approached by a curving brick path flanked by a border 
of flowers, always a mass of bloom. Farther on the rough hill- 
side slopes to fields, a kitchen garden, and the still waters of 
a pond, beyond which lie a well-composed farm group and 
tuooded hills 



(jbUjdblQJJJ-ZU — ^ -^JL^ryt^-x^pLJ k-CruoVc^ 



THE HOUSE BEAUTIFUL 



MAY 1930 



A Remodeled Farmhouse that Speaks for Itself 

The weekend Residence of Mr. and Mrs. Henry V. Greenough in Carlisle, Massachusetts 

BY MORRIS THAYER 

Remodeled by J. D. Leland & Company, Architects 



EVERYONE loves an old 
farmhouse, and there are 
few joys that can compare with 
that of finding such a house, 
dilapidated yet full of possibili- 
ties, which may be transformed 
by understanding hands into a 
home adapted to one's own 
particular needs. Such houses 
are constantly being found and 
bought, and many are promptly 
ruined by the addition of top- 
heavy dormer windows, lop- 
sided sun porches, and other 
incongruous appendages that 
seem as cruelly misplaced as a 
tin can tied to a dog's tail. If, 
however, one has a real feeling 
of respect for old things, an old 
house may be very completely 
renovated without losing any of 
its original charm. 

Such instinctive respect for 
the old, and good taste in com- 
bining it with the new, were 
shown by both architect and 
owner in remodeling the old 
French farm near Carlisle, 
Massachusetts. And in this 
case the original charm of the 
place has been not only pre- 
served but greatly enhanced by 
the various changes and addi- 
tions which have been made. 

It was a farm with a history, 
bought over a century and a 



Photo^raphi by Paul J. Wtbir 




The little front entrance hall remains as it was except 
for the addition of a fresh coat of paint and wallpaper of appropriately 
quaint design 



half ago by Solomon Andrews, 
who was the father of at least 
two Revolutionary heroes. It 
is said that he bought the farm 
with buried treasure which he 
had unearthed in Ipswich, but 
however he came by the money, 
it was certainly wisely spent in 
buying this pine-covered knoll 
and its surrounding acres which 
seem almost as quiet and re- 
mote to-day as when his two 
sons, Edmond and Issochar, 
shouldered their muskets and 
marched off to join the Minute- 
men at Concord. 

A narrow country road 
branches off from the main 
highway near the little village 
of Carlisle, and from this a 
private driveway winds through 
the woods to the old farm. 
Bordering the drive on one side 
as we approach the house is a 
massive stone wall behind which 
stands a row of sentinel pine 
trees. From the end of the drive 
a brick walk leads invitingly to 
the front door of the little white 
house with blue blinds, shaded 
by the drooping branches of an 
old elm. The exterior of the 
house remains much as it was, 
except that a more massive 
central chimney replaces the 
old one and the ugly modern 






K^t I2r$- 





The long, low lines of this rambling farmhouse fainted ivhite with wagon-blue blinds si 
hospitality and comfort within. To the left lies a level laiun used for the still popular game of croquet 



cheerful 



i^S? 




Plans of the house after remodeling. The service wing and dormitory are the only new additions. 
The common rootn was formerly the old chicken feed room 




This sunny brick-paved courtyard surrounded by fragrant old-fashioned floivers 
and shaded on one side by an old grape arbor makes a most alluring out-of-door sitting-room 




The three arches at the end of the new wing </;v suggestive of New England woodsheds — a view which 
well illustrates the excellent planting of house and grounds, which relies for its effect upon an appropriate simplicity 




The dining-room with its slightly arched ceiling has yellow plastered walls and hangings of a brilliant cherry 
color. The bay windoiv, a successful modem addition, looks out upon the paved courtyard 



windows with large panes have given way to 
small-paned ones like those originally used. 
A large chimney was built to accommodate a 
fireplace in the ell, now used as a dining- 
room, and from this ell a new wing was built 
at right angles to the house, containing very 
modern and convenient service quarters. 
Three arches suggestive of the old New Eng- 
land woodsheds are ingeniously incorporated 
into the wing, giving balance to an otherwise 
awkwardly long addition. 

Along one side of the brick walk stretches a 
border of old-fashioned flowers, always a 
mass of bloom, and between it and the house 
lies a level lawn, used for the much laughed 
at but still popular game of croquet. It was 
originally intended to have a border on both 
sides of the walk, but the effect of this proved 
too heavy and the border was wisely confined 
to one side, with an old lilac and syringa 
planted for balance on the other side. 

It is interesting to note that in all the 
planting of flowers, shrubs, and trees, only 
those have been used which might have been 
found on this same place a hundred years ago. 
And it is just such attention to appropriate 
detail that gives the place its atmosphere of 
unaffected yet effective simplicity. 

As we walk on toward the front door, we 



catch an enchanting glimpse of fields sloping 
to a very blue pond, beyond which clusters a 
picturesque group of farm buildings. The 
pond is an improvement which Solomon 
Andrews never dreamed of — the result of 
damming up a brook which ran through the 
place. This sheet of water now not only adds 
greatly to the view, but gives a welcome op- 
portunity for swimming in summer and skat- 
ing in winter. 

Two little box trees stand at either side of 
the front doorstep, and quince, cedar, myrtle, 
and climbing roses are planted near by. 
Turning to enter the house, we look across 
the lawn, past the towering elm, to an old 
orchard, below which, and happily screened 
by the gnarled apple trees, lies a tennis 
court. 

Stepping inside the front door, we find our- 
selves in the old hall, left just as it was except 
for fresh paper and paint. The staircase is 
particularly charming, with curved mould- 
ings to soften its angular lines. The wall- 
paper has a quaint design in henna and green 
against a cream background. On our left a 
door opens into what was originally the 
best parlor, but is now the guestroom, with 
peach-colored walls, bright chintz hangings, 
and interesting old furniture. Behind this 



room an old trunkroom has been trans- 
formed into a dressing-room and bath — an 
innovation which would doubtless startle the 
good Mr. Andrews, could he revisit his home, 
even more than the metamorphosis of his 
fields into a pond. 

Returning to the little front hall, we pass 
through the doorway to the right of the stair- 
way and enter the library, whose plastered 
walls are tinted green and whose windows are 
hung with apricot-colored curtains. Here are 
the original wide floor boards and broad 
shallow fireplace, no change having been 
made in this room except for the addition of 
built-in bookcases. Stepping through a door 
at the rear, we find ourselves in what was 
originally the kitchen, at one end of which 
were the stairs and a milkroom. All this has 
now been thrown into one large room ex- 
tending across the back of the house, with the 
boarded-in staircase moved bodily to the far 
end of the room. The main feature of this 
room is, of course, the great fireplace, on 
whose crane once swung the iron pots of Mrs. 
Solomon Andrews and in whose oven she 
presumably baked her br,ead. An old brass 
bucket — now used to hold wood — and an 
iron shovel for pulling pans out of the oven 
were discovered under the pine trees behind 



the house and restored to their rightful place 
beside the hearth. 

Except for a few comfortable modern chairs 
and sofas, the house is furnished entirely with 
old pieces, many of them from Ohio and 
Martha's Vineyard, and the homespun char- 
acter of the material selected for the uphol- 
stered furniture fits quite naturally and un- 
obtrusively into its old pine background. 
Gayly flowered chintz at the windows and a 
few hooked rugs on the floor add just the 
touches of color needed to brighten the 
room. Although the hearth is the dominant 
feature in this large living-room, another 
point of interest is the treatment of the end of 
the room, originally the old milkroom. Here 
the architect has shown his skill in his design 
of recessed windows, cupboards, and book- 
shelves. The screening of the radiators under 
the deep window sills — in fact, the entire 
arrangement — is eminently practical and 
artistically in keeping with the rest of the 
room. The long hand-wrought strap hinges 
on the central cupboard were found on an old 
door in the cellar. 

At the other end of the room an arched 
opening leads to the foot of a straight flight 
of stairs which ascends to the bedrooms. It 
would hardly seem possible to fit three bed- 
rooms and two bathrooms into this second 
story, but with the help of dormer windows in 
the rear this feat has been accomplished with 
no sense of crowding. The master's bedroom 
even boasts of a tiny fireplace, and it is a 
jjj particularly quaint room, with its old four- 




The original old beams have been left in the common room, though the floor 
sheathing are new, as are also the arched bookcases lined with red which flank the windows 




This end of the main living-room was formerly th 
merit of cupboards and bookcases, though modem addition 



milkroom. The recessed windows with concealed radiators below and the arrange- 

■ quite in harmony with the re ft of the room 



poster beds, dotted lavender wallpaper, and 
lavender chintz at the windows. Yellow is the 
predominating note of the daughter's bed- 
room, and in the little guestroom the walls 
are a pale blue, with curtains of a soft peach 
color. 

Descending the steep stairway, we find 
ourselves facing the door into the dining- 
room, two steps down from the living-room 
level. This was originally the summer 
kitchen, and the oldest part of the house. 
The ceiling here is slightly arched and it was 
at first thought that the sagging of the walls 
had produced this effect. Later, however, it 
was discovered that the beams of the ceiling 
were arched in the same way that boat ceil- 
ings are fashioned — another instance of the 
way in which the old shipwrights who turned 
carpenters influenced our early Colonial 
architecture. 



The wainscot and doors of old pine, which 
were heavily painted, have been scraped, 
with just a touch of the earliest coat of red 
paint still showing in the grain of the wood. 
Opposite the charming little bay window, 
built out at one side of the room, is a fire- 
place, also a modern addition, as is the built- 
in dresser — which, however, looks as if it 
had always stood at the end of this old room. 
The plastered walls are yellow, and the 
hangings a brilliant cherry color. In one far 
corner a door leads to the pantry and kitchen 
in the new wing we have already mentioned. 
Beyond the kitchen are comfortable quarters 
for man and wife, with sitting-room, bed- 
room, and bath — a particularly convenient 
arrangement when the main part of the house 
is opened only for occasional week-ends. 

A door in the other far corner leads to a 
little hallway, and straight ahead is the one 



modern addition to this part of the house -9 1 
the boys' dormitory, mercifully remote, 
where any amount of rough-housing may take 
place without disturbing the other inmates of 
the house. It is simply furnished, and is spa- 
cious enough to include five beds without 
overcrowding. To the right a door leads into 
the children's living-room, or common room, 
originally the chicken feed room. Here, every 
beam is hand-adzed and every nail hand- 
forged, although pine sheathing has been 
added to the old walls and a new floor laid. 
The fireplace was also added, though, as with 
all the modern additions to this house, it is 
hard to believe that it was not part of the 
original structure, in spite of the fact that one 
would scarcely expect to find a fireplace in a 
chicken feed room. Arched cupboards, lined 
with red, are effectively built in at either side 
of the end windows, {Continued on -page 634) 




Near the house towers an old elm tree which suggested the building of this flagstone terrace where one 
may sit in the shade and look out across the pond to the hills beyond 



and the dentil border on the end 
beams of the ceiling and fireplace 
is also picked out in red. At the 
windows hang linen curtains with 
pattern of plum and green, and 
the furniture is covered with this 
same linen and with a very effec- 
tive rough orange jute. Fortunate 
the children with a room like this 
at their disposal! 

Stepping out of the door at one 
side of this room, we come upon 



known as lad's-love, so called be- 
cause English boys, when they 
first went courting, used to rub 
themselves with it. Tall holly- 
hocks stand against the house, and 
old-fashioned lilies, daphne, moun- 
tain-laurel, and countless other 
indigenous plants and flowers bor- 
der this quaint dooryard. Though 
newly paved, the bricks are not 
new and have the soft color found 
only in really old bricks. 




The fireplace in the common room is bordered with a dentil 
pattern picked out in red 



the most delightful spot one could 
well imagine — a little brick- 
paved courtyard, framed on three 
sides by the house, and on the 
other side open to the view. Over 
us is an arbor covered with an old 
grapevine that was found grow- 
ing there and still bears its yearly 
crop of grapes. Beyond are com- 
fortable chairs from Devonshire, 
and sunny or shady corners to suit 
all tastes. 

On one side of this little court- 
yard are planted sweet-smelling 
flowers — lilies-of-the-valley, vio- 
lets, Artemisia, verbena, tube- 
roses, stock, peonies, roses, and so 
forth. Here, too, is an old English 
flower found growing on the place, 



Walking out from this court, we 
turn the corner by the children's 
living-room and come to another 
delightful out-of-door sitting- 
room. Here a round space about 
the base of an old elm tree has 
been paved with slate and framed 
by a stone wall, and sitting here, 
one may look across the fields and 
gardens to the pond and the woods 
beyond. 

Behind the house a new garage 
has been built, in keeping with the 
house, though hidden from it by 
a grove of towering pine trees. 
While digging the cellar of this 
building, many old Indian arrow- 
heads and stone axes were un- 
earthed. 





I mi front of the house at it wai found, with uel) lattictd 
doorway ./»;/ largo-patud windowi 




A corner of the original courtyard, showing the old grape arbor 



We have now circled the house, 
and yet we linger for a last glimpse 
of it. There is no angle from which 
it is not quaintly charming and, 
having seen how much room the 
interior contains, we are aston- 
ished that from any point of view 
it still gives the impression of be- 
ing a really small house. This in 



itself is no mean architectural 
achievement, and probably con- 
tributes more than any other one 
factor to the completely satisfying 
effect of the whole. Would that all 
old farmhouses might fall into the 
hands of such capable and un- 
derstanding owners and archi- 
tects! 




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OBITUARIES"*"**"^ 

Edmund French, 99; 
printer, photographer, 
oldest Carlisle resident 

CARLISLE - He spent 98 of his 99 years in 
this town, was its oldest resident and possessed 
the old Boston Post gold-tipped cane as a tribute 
to his longevity, and until his death Saturday in 
Emerson Hospital after a brief illness, operated 
his print shop behind his home on River Road. 
Edmund L. French, in fact, had printed the 
ballots used in the town elections this past April 
in his shop, the Wayside Press, a one-man oper- 
ation which he had started on his father's farm 
when he was 15 in 1898. 

Known here as a "very reputable, honest old 
man. a typical Yankee, and hard worker," Mr. 
French was the son of Tewskbury and Carlisle 
farm parents George and Josie (Proctor) French 
whose farm in Carlisle had been used as a train- 
ing ground for Revolutionary War soldiers. Mr. 
French's father had been called up after high 
school for training in the Civil War. 

Born Feb. 17. 1883. in Tewskbury, he at- 
tended a one-room grammar school, and gradu- 
ated from high school in Concord In 1902. 

Mr. French traced his genealogy to the Revo- 
lution, where records show that eight of his an- 
cestors had served at Concord's Rude Bridge 
and one ancestor, who was on the Tory side 
had been "persuaded" by Middlesex County fa- 
thers to resign his commission from the King. 
SUU another ancestor, according to records kept 
by Mr. French's son. Hector, of Wakefield, was 
captured by Indians and lived with them five 
years after the King Philips War in 1675. 

Mr. French was a printer by his chosen 
trade, as well as a carpenter, photographer, art- 
ist, town official and enthusiastic exercise buff 
and he was especially devoted to his many Ma- 
sonic activities and his work in the Carlisle 
Congregational Church. 

"He took a lot of pride in his church and Ma- 
sonic affiliations." said a longtime friend Wll- ! 
Ham Clark of Carlisle. "He was a remarkable ! 
man." 

' Among the perceptions of Mr. French by 
townsmen who said that they added to his "re- 
markable centenarian" status were: 

• When he took up oil painting at age 85 at 
the DeCordova Museum in Lincoln, his teacher 
commented on his "keen eye and steady hand." 
Mr. French related this to his son Hector. 

Many of Mr. French's paintings have been 
displayed locally and at the town's annual 4th 
of July Old Home Day celebration on the town 
common. 

• At 85 his son saw him run up the back- 
stairs, two at a time. 

• At 86 he went swimming In Florida while 
he toM his son "older men" sat in chairs and 
watched. 

• At 88. according to Hector, he was found 
re-»hlngJ»ng the roof of his printing shop with 



asphalt shingks. 

• When; he was 88, wearing, bis son said, 
"sporty sideburns he .had- grown at the time, 
clear eyes and a vigorous gait." town fathers 
presented him with the old Boston Post cane as 
the town's oldest inhabitant. It was one of 431 
first given out as a promotion by the newspaper 
In 1909 to be passed down among New England 
towns' oldest residents. 

• At 90. he was seen by his son. Lewis, also 
of Carlisle, riding his bicycle in his backyard 
outside his printshop. 

• When he was 92, Hector saw him climb 
into a chair for an improved camera angle while 
taking a picture at the church ordination ser- 
vice for Rev. Keith Grier. 

• He pursued this lifetime interest in photog- 
raphy, taking pictures of church and town 
events, depicting the town's social life. "His sub- 
ject was mostly Carlisle," said a friend. 

Hector French said his father had at least 
100 cameras during his lifetime, and started 
making pictures on glass plates at the turn of 
the century, some 20 years after the art of pho- 
tography was invented. 

Some of his plates and pictures have been 
published in history books, local newspapers 
and historical publications, Including, "Car- 
lisle, Its History and Heritage," by Ruth Cham- 
berlin Wilkins, published in 1976. 

Described by a friend as a gentle person, not 
impatient but unchangeable "when he made up 
his mind." Mr. French was slender and 5 feet 8 
and had angular. Yankee features with a strong 
smile. He spoke rapidly and wore wire-framed 
and plastic-framed glasses. 

"Calmness and peacefulness" were charac- 
teristic, said his son Hector. 

Never a heavy man. according to friends, he 
credited his longevity to his habit of "regular 
exercise and a frugal diet." 

His business was a one-man operation, ac- 
cording to friends, printing programs for lodges, 
organizations, town warrants, ballots and pro- 
grams for graduations. 

In the early 1900s he had worked for the 
Lowell Weekly Journal which later became the 
Lowell Courier Citizen. 

Later he was a compositor, stone man (who 
assembled type so It would be in the right place 
when printed) and a pressman, for the old Rand 
Avery Co. in Boston, then one of the larger 
printing houses in the city. 

From the 1940s until the early 1960s, he was 
town collector and also building Inspector. 

Mr. French was Carlisle Congregational 
Church treasurer for a number of years and 
was a charter member and past master of the 
Frank W. Thompson Masonic Lodge of Bedford; 
past master of the Thomas Talbot Lodge of Bll- 
lerica: a charter and life member of the Heather 
Lodge In Framboise. N.S.. which awarded him a 
60-year Masonic recognition pin some years 
ago: also an officer of the Walden Royal Arch 
Chapter In Concord and a member of the Sir 
Galahad Commandery in Waltham and patron 
of the old Paul Revere Chapter of the Eastern 
Star In Bedford. 

He was the widower of the late Mary C. (Mac- 
Donald) who died In 1974 at 76. 

He leaves two sons. Hector E. French of 
Wakefield and Lewis E. French of Carlisle. 

He also leaves four granddaughters and two 
great grandsons. 

A funeral service will be held tomorrow at 1 1 
a.m. In the Carlisle Congregational Church. 
Burial will be in Green Cemetery. Carlisle. 

- WILLIAM P. COUGHLIN 



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The funeral services for Ueorge 
E. French were held on Saturday 
afternoon at the Congregational 
church, Rev. Robert Thompson of 
the Bedford Congregational church 
officiating. Mrs. Richardson of Bed- 
ford sang "Work for the Night Is 
Coming" and "Rock of Ages." Mrs. 
Ella Leona Gale, organist at the 
Church of the Nazarene, Lowell, 
played the organ. The burial was in 
the family lot in Green cemetery. 

Mr. French was born in Tewks- 
bury, May 1, 1846, where he passed 
his boyhood days, later living In 
Townsend. He married Josie ,E. 

Procter of Carlisle May 1, 1879. He 
moved here in 1S84 to the Capt. Page 
farm, where he lived for 40 years. 
He served the town as assessor, se-. 
lectman and school committeeman. 
In the church he acted as treasurer, 
trustee and Sunday school teacher. 
He will be greatly missed, by the 
church, townspeople and his rela- 
tives. 



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